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Slievemore 314m,
2838, 2km
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Fermanagh/S Tyrone Area
Place count in area: 15, OSI/LPS Maps: 11, 17, 18, 19 
Highest place:
Belmore Mountain, 398m
Maximum height for area: 398 metres,     Maximum prominence for area: 323 metres,
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Slievemore Hill An Sliabh Mór A name in Irish
also Shantavny Mountain an extra name in English
(Ir. An Sliabh Mór [DUPN], 'the big mountain') Tyrone County, in Binnion List, Conglomerate and (subequal/subordinate) sandstone Bedrock

Height: 314m OS 1:50k Mapsheet: 18 Grid Reference: H59344 61596
Place visited by 27 members. Recently by: MichaelG55, eamonoc, Ulsterpooka, IndyMan, chalky, Garmin, Aidy, Fergalh, FEARGALS, mark-rdc, cerosti, neelix_tdog, Peter Walker, AntrimRambler, NICKY
I have visited this place: NO (You need to be a logged-in member to change this.)

Longitude: -7.08484, Latitude: 54.49931 , Easting: 259344, Northing: 361596 Prominence: 150m,  Isolation: 9.8km
ITM: 659280 861593,   GPS IDs, 6 char: Slv314, 10 char: Slievem314
Bedrock type: Conglomerate and (subequal/subordinate) sandstone, (Gortfinbar Conglomerate Formation)

The summit of Slievemore is in the townland of Shantavny Irish. It is also known as Shantavny Mountain [DUPN].   Slievemore is the 1119th highest place in Ireland.

Trackback: http://mountainviews.ie/summit/940/?PHPSESSID=6atdnvkh0ao2ivmlmtlc44ru73
COMMENTS for Slievemore 1 of 1
Crawfords bridge to Ballygawley .. by three5four0   (Show all for Slievemore)
Slievemore - a small hill with big views .. by madfrankie   (Show all for Slievemore)
MountainViews.ie Picture about mountain Slievemore in area Fermanagh/S Tyrone, Ireland
Picture: The windfarm on the lower slopes
Taste of the Sahara in Tyrone!
by Aidy  3 Apr 2014
It was a very murky day as I returned to Tyrone from working in Belfast, with a thick haze obscuring everything, but I took a chance and decided to visit Slievemore anyway. I left the A5, taking the Garvaghy Bridge Road briefly, before turning off on to the Shantavny Road, then the Fallaghearn Raod, where I parked near the windfarm. The summit was Southeast of here, only twenty minutes or so away across admittedly very boggy ground. The summit itself is near a small mound which can be seen in the bottom right of the photograph. The haze was presumably caused by the fine sand and dust particles from the Sahara Desert, borne by the wind to our shores, The gloom was beginning to clear a little by the time I reached the top, although only enough to reveal the closer views.

I know from driving round this area in the past, that on a nice day there are magnificent views to be had over the undulating countryside, with rolling fields and hedgerows spread over the attractive drumlin landscape. I have photos from a nearby spot on a clear day where the Mournes can plainly be seen on the horizon. Today, thanks to the Sahara, anything beyond a few hundred metres was lost in the haze. Everything looked bleak, and from the summit, the immediate landscape did not look attractive, seeming to be dominated by quarries and wasteland. Maybe on a better day the hill would reveal its charms. Perhaps I should have waited, as by the time I was back in west Tyrone, an hour later, it was a beautiful sunny day. The concrete blocks marking the top seem to be scattered now, by someone offended by their lack of asthetics maybe? If you are visiting, be careful where you put your feet, as I almost walked into a 4 or 5 feet deep ditch. It was only about a foot and half wide, and was almost hidden by the heather. You could easily end up with a broken leg - and at the bottom of a ditch! Its also a very short walk, so I put on the wellies rather than the boots, and was glad I did - very wet. Trackback: http://mountainviews.ie/summit/940/comment/15962/
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I climbed this mountain/hill a few years ago, I s .. by themattarchist   (Show all for Slievemore)
(End of comment section for Slievemore.)

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British summit data courtesy:
Database of British & Irish Hills
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"ASTER+": Hillshade and Contours
Courtesy of Tiles GIScience Research Group @ Heidelberg University More detail here
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